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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, August 11, 1892, Image 5

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1892-08-11/ed-1/seq-5/

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Horses at Haraline Do Not
Run Exactly as Ex
As Favorites, Knight, Sulross
and Romair Go to
Yo Tambien, Golda and Buck
ner Realize the Talent's
Piccolo and Dave Pulsifer
Prove the Outside Good
, — Betting. •
Horses. Weight. Straight. Place.
Fir;-t race, for throe yen r-oids and upwards,
Six furloiißS. Time. 1 :lf-v4 —
1. Piccolo 122 stol 2to 1
. . . 100 1") to 1 4 to 1
8. Sir Walter Raleigh. l 22 .'0 to 1 sto 1
Second race, for two-year-olds, five fur
lon '.;>. Time, 1:00—
1. (iolda 10S 11 to 10 out
2. Linda ICB oto 1 6to 5
b. Prize 115 oto 5 out
Third race, sellins, for three-year-olds and
upwards, mile. Time, 1:40 —
1. Costa Rica 101 sto 1 even
2. Lena Frey 'M 3to 1 out
3. Tenor 105 20 to 1 6to 1
Fourth race. Twin City Oaks, for three
year-olds, mile and «n eighth. Time. ! :59Va—
1. YoTambien 122 Ito 10 out
Fifth race, for three-year-olds and up
ward;-, mile. Time. 1:47 —
1. Bolivar Burkner...Ul 9to 10 out
2. Carroll Keid 122 14 to 1 2to I
3. Cevertou 11l 11 to 10 out
Sixth race, for ihree-year-olds and up
wards, six furlongs. Tinie, 1:18 —
1. Dave I'ulsifer 105 3to 1 even
2. l.ret Harte 105 sto 2 4to 5
V. Romaiii 10") 6t05 110 2
Tambien, the
princess ot the
turf, has set
her admirers
wild once more
by her indom
itable courage
an d superla
tive powers.
She ran away
from her rivals
a t Hamline
■*" IJ f
yesterday, and
carried off tho Twin City Oaks purse, at
a mile and an eigtli. with the utmost
ease. The track was still heavy, al
thoug in a surprisingly better condition
than had been anticipated by votaries
of the racing course. This accounts,
in a measure, for the fact
that the distance was not made in bet
ter time. It required L:s9}£, but Yo
Tambien ran under a strong pull
throughout True, tlie only other can
didates were Natalie am!* Lillian Bea
trice, but it should be borne in mind
that the beautiful daughter of Joe
Hooker-Marion was giving weights in a
liberal degree. To be specific, she car
ried 122 pounds, while Lillian only had
111 up and Natalie 113. The "book
ies'' know a sure thins when
it confronts them, and they
were exceedingly chary of placing
odds. They started at 1 to 5 and quickly
run down to Ito U). But most of the
betting was made with Yo Tambien out,
and Lhen Natalie was played some at 2
to 5 and Lillian Beatrice at 8 to 5. Some
bookmakers placed these two in" the
field and made the odds 10 to I against
them. But Yo Tambien could beat
them ouc with top weights and all and
romp the entire distance. Such was the
result, with Natalie in second place.
As a whole, it was not favorite's day.
They were laid low in three instances.
Tin; slate was broken in the very tirst
event. L J Knight came to the track
with a proud record and a pedigree that
must inspire confidence, but he proved
a dismal failure, and the talent was
driven almost distract by his quit
ting like a dog, while Piccolo, well
bred and an available candidate, it is
true, won hands down, and Knight did
not even run to a mark, hie simply quit.
(jolda, a prime favorite, beat out
Linda, Prize and Dave C with ridiculous
ease, but the odds were such that the
money was not very extensive in amount
that she carried, fiullross, so well
thought of, and Kiklare, who made a
sensational race earlier in the meeting
against Costa Kica, Pat Couley and a
good field, disappointed a host of ad
mirers. Kiidare had defeated Costa
Rica so easily that one would be dubbed
foolish to play Costa Kica against him,
and still Cosia Kica won yesterday just
as easily, and neither ISullross nor Kii
dare showed up. To go back, Sullross
had also defeated Costa Kica, Carmen
and a coed field. But fate stood in all
its ghastly array, defiant to the judg
ment of the talent yesterday, as
was again exemplified in the
race wherein Ceverton, the pride
of the Kendall stable, and the mate of
Yo Tambien, was defeated in a mile
race by Bolivar Buckner in 1:47. No
one could have dreamed that the great
Ceverton could have given such an ex
hibition of abject helplessness, but so it
was. Had even Brown Idle, a 100 to 1
chance been driven out, the chances are
that Thorpe's mount would not have
Shown. Bolivar Buckner won with
Carroll Reid in the place by fully six
lengths. This was not because the
track was exceptionally bad, but be
cause the horse cither had no heart, or
Thorpe wont to sleep en route. This
problem must be left to the public to
Romain had run well for his class at
Bamline. He chafed 'lorrent and Forest
to the wire in their sensational race, and
he had shown excellent bursts of speed.
Naturally he was the choice of the
talent, but third place was as good as he
was able to ut-t yesterday against such
outside performers as Dave Pulsifier
and Bret Ilarte. It was a day of sur
prises, r.nd the talent will now* begin to
take chances on long shots and pay less
attention t<. breeding and past perform
ances in this meeting.
The itleeting Continued a Week.
The season has been a success all in
all — a pronounced success — else the
management would not have concluded
to prolong the meeting another week.
Yesterday the announcement was bul
letined that the races will be continued
throughout next week. It is known
that several stables of excellent racers
will be shipped at once from Chicago
and other places to start for the
rich purses that the club will
offer next week. The mere dec
laration iv Chicago yesterday brought
numerous telegrams for stable space,
and the patrons of the track will hail
the announcement with delight when
they learn that a sccre or more of the
pnrse and stake winners of other tracks
—horses that have never ran here, will
be started next week.
A notable incident of the day was the
bidding on Costa Kica in the selling
race. "She had been entered at $500
only, but she was run up to $'.WO. or ?400
over her entrance sum, and she was
bought by her owner.
t, Talent's First Break.
J. L. Knight was loosed upon as a
tsed in Millions of Homes — aq Years the Standard
cinch in the first evsnt yesterday, and
was played heavily at 2* to 1, although
the odds at the outset were posted 7 to
5. Falero's excellent run the day be
fore made him well thought of and he
remained steadily at 2 to 1 throughout
the betting. Few, comparatively,
caught the really good thing, Piccaio at
odds of sto 1. A great deal of delay
and consequent annoyance occurred
at the post. Piccaio and Sir Walter
Raleigh acted in turn as though they
were severely glued to the track, and
breakaway after breakaway occurred
with Knight always to the front and
tore. Thorpe was entirely too eager to
get off, and his zeal must have worried
and tired his mount.
After a half hour, in which the pa
tience of the audience became sorely
tried, the flag dropped and Sir Waiter
began proceedings by Betting the pace.
Knight was on his saddle girth and
Piccolo two lengths away. At the quar
ter J L Knight had tne coign of van
tair<\ which he held the length of the
back stretch when he was displaced by
Piccolo, and Sir Walter came third into
the stretch. Alice D now began to
move up very fast under the guidance
of Kunze, and she had an interesting
race with Sir Walter Raleigh for the
place. The finish was so close, indeed,
that the decision of the judges was
questioned by the audience. The place
was given to Alice Da length behind
Piccolo, and Sir Walter was marked up
for third. Clever observers of races
were sure llaliegUi was second and that
certain bets— However, Alice D got the
Six furlongs, for three year-olds and up
wards: purse §500.
Piccolo. 122, b h 5, Petrarch-Lady Grace
(Winder). P. D. Rowe : 1
Alice D, 1U."». b f 3, Iroouois-Berganiont
(Kunze), Lakeland Stable 2
Sir Walter Raleigh. 122, b h 5. Kins Ban-
Ciueen Bess (Griffin), \V. G. Postlewait.. 3
Al Ortb, 115 (Flaherty), Coronet (Hem), L.
J. Knight (Thorpe) and Falcro, 105 (Free
man), were unplaced.
Time, 1:16%.
First. Horses. Post.
6 to 1 and 2 to 1.... Picc010.... 5 to 1 and 2 tol
25 to 1 and Cto I. ..Alice 1)... 15 tol and 4to 1
15 to 1 and 4 to l.SirWal.R'lh.2o to 1 and 5 to 1
30 to 1 and 10 to 1 . . Al 0rth...25t0 1 and Bto 1
10 to 1 a nd 3 to 1 . . .C0r0net. . .12 to 1 and 3 to 1
7to 5 and 3to 5. . L Knight. .2 to 1 and 7to 8
2 to 1 and 4 to 5.. ..Falero 2 to 1 and 4 to 5
Prize Waited Too Long.
Golda had an easy thing in the next
event, and those who had backed J L
Knight as a certainty were too much
dazed to play the lull sister of Gold
stone, who had given such excellent ex
hibitions of speed earlier in the meet
ing. Golda, however, was the lavorite.
She started at 4 to 5 and closed at 11 to
10 at the post, but Prize had the call at
times, for there was a deep-seated im
pression that he was due, as l'iceolo
had been in the first race. Prize started
at even money and closed at 6 to 5.
Linda and Dave C were practically ig
nored, save by those who play long
shots "just for luck." Linda's odds
were 8 to 1 and 6 to 1, and Dave C went
from 8 to 1 up to 40 to 1, with few to
play him.
Golda started like a racer, and was
never headed from post to finish. Dave
C wns second to get away with Linda
in the third place. At the half Linda
had moved up to second place aud held
it into the stretch. All whipped tor a
few hundred yards, when the result
was apparently accepted by the "jocks"
as a certainty, and the candidates were
allowed to come in at will. Prize was an
exception, however. From twelve
lengths in the rear she ran like the
wind and outtooted Dave Cm an ab
surd way. She was coining fast, and
in a half furlong further would have
won, but the best she got was third
Five farlonga, for two-year-olds, purse,
$500. divided—
Golda, 108, bf, Ten Stone-Gold Bug
(Thorpe j, J. I). Patton 1
Linda. liiH, eh f, Liuden Adele (Smith),
Charter Oak stable 2
Prize. 115. b f, Cheviot-Sister to Lottery
(Henuesey). D. J. McCarthy 3
Uave C, 111, (Watkiusj, also ran. Time,
1 :U5.
First. Horses. Post.
4 to r> and out Golda 11 to 10 and out
8 to 1 and 'i to 1 Linda 6 to I and li to 5
Even aud out Prize (i to 5 and out
5 to 1 und 2 to 1 Dave C..40 to 1 and 5 to 1
Kelablc Old Ooste Kica.
Sullross was a hot favorite for the
next event. Bis performances certainly j
entitled him to this post of honor. He
was played heavily at 3to 2. The open
ing betting was of the most cautious
sort, for the odds were such that the
bookies must make a big winning if
there was much betting, because of the
fact that the money was sure to be well
spread out over the books. At the post. I
however, the odds became more liberal j
all along the line, and the betting be- I
came last and furious. Kildare found !
many admirers at 7 to 1, and pretty j
Lena trey was the rage for a few mo- i
ments at S to 1, while London Smoke,
who had twice previously been a hot
tip, was backed in goodly sums at odds
ot Bto 1. and Costa Uica at 5 to 1 was
well considered. There was little bet
tinir on the others.
Costa Kica took the flag first, and
showed the way to the far turn, while
Tenor started second and Kiklare third.
At the quarter London Smoke exhibited
a burst of speed, and showed colors in
second place, and it was here that
Wood berry moved up to third place.
So they ran to the three-quarters, when
Lena Frey came up fast and challenged
the leaders, and finally succeeded in
getting the best of the struggle. She
led into the stretch, but was beaten out
by Costa Kica by a length. Tenor run
ning in third.
One mile, selliug, for three year-olds; purse
|500, divided—
Cosia liiea. 101, br h. 5, Griustead-AHhola
(liowry), Foster Mattie Long 1
Lena Frey. 94. eh f. 3, Midlothian-Loraine
(Clayton), C. P. Fiuk 2
Tenor, 103, bit c, 4, Falsetto-Cleopatra
(Freemau), \V. K. Letcher 3
Kildare, 107 (Ilenesey); London Smoke,
105 (Thorpe): Sulross (Williams); Wood
berry. 04 illein) : and Flora McDonald (Mag
nusen). were unplaced.
Time, 1:40.
First. Horses. Post.
'£ to 1 and 4to s.. Costa Kica... s to 1 and even
4to 1 and 3to 2 . . Lena Frey \\ to 1 and out
5 to 1 and 2 to I ...Tenor 20 to 1 ana Gto 1
5 to 2 and even Kildare 7 to 1 and 2 to 1
4 to 1 and ."> to 3. Lon. Smoke .8 to I and 3 to 1
3 to I and even Sulross 3 to 2 aud out
6 to 1 and 2 to L.Woodberry.lo to 1 and 4 to 1
15 to 1 and ti to l.MeDonald'.lOO to 1 and 20 to 1
The Filly Walked In.
Then came the race of the day.
Queenly Yo Tambien was to attempt to
give weights to her rivals. Minnie Ccc
was scratched, and few doubted her
ability to do the task cut out for her.
Her competitors were Lillian Beatrice
and Natalie, and the betting started at
1 to 5 agaiust Yo Tambien; but the rush
quickly changed the odds to 1 to 10, and
then the playing became eeneratly for
the place. That is to say, Yo Tambien
was out, and then Natalie was sold at 1
to -2, and again at 2 to 0, aud Lillian at 8
to 5.
Natalie set the pace from the post.and
Yo Tambien and Lillian passed the
stand neck and neck. At the quarter
there was no change,and at the mile Yo
Tambien, still under Thorpe's strong
pull, ran to the front and romped home
like a colt at play .Natalie second by
two lengths over Lilliau Beatrice.
SI'MJIART. ■**"■
Twin City Oaks, mile aud an eighth, for
three-year-olds, purse gl.<a>">—
Yo Tambien, 11:.', eh f, Joe Hooker-Marion
(Thorpe). Kendall stable i
Natalie, 113. eh f, Hindoo-Meddle, (Grif-
fin). Talbot Brothers... 2
Lillian Beatrice, 111, b f, Gleugajy-Dublin
Belle (Freeman), W. R. Letcuer.' 3
Time, I:SJV4.
First. Horses. Post.
None Yo Tambien None
15 to laud 3 to 5. ..Natalie.. .ls to 1 and :i to 5
20 to 1, 3 to i, . Lillian Beatrice. . .30 to 1, 3 to 2
Ceverton Not In It.
Bolivar Buckner had the call with the
talent for the next race. The tip went
out that Ceverton had no heart, that he
would quit if pressed by another horse,
and this inspired the betting to turn
towards Jthe gallant son at Blazes-Alice.
Still, Ceverton was well thought of, and
not a few lost their money on him. Car
roll Reid was ventured some for place,
but the heavy money went in on the
two more prominent candidates. Boli
var sold at 7 to 10 at the outset, and at
the post the odds had gone up to 0 to 10,
and Ceverton, who had been slated at
even money, started at even money and
changed to 11 to 10 at the post. Carroll
Reid sold at 2 to 1 for place, and Brown
Idle's odds were 100 to 1 straight and (3
to 1 for the place.
Ceverton took the flag in fine style
and led Bolivar and Brown Idle to the
half, when Bolivar came up on even
terms with Ceverton. So they beean
the far turn, and under the whip Bol
ivar drew away. Thorpe didn't seem
to make an effort to prevent the catas
trophe, and when the stretch was en
tered Bolivar had three lengths to the
good, Ceverton leading Carroll Reid by
two iengths. Buekne r then galloped m
and Thorpe literally went to sleep and
Carroll Reid took the place by six
One mile, for three-year-olds and upwards;
Durse S-»C0, divided—
Bolivar Buckner. 111. br c, 3, Blazes-Alice
(Freeman), J. W. Levy 1
Carroll Reid, 122, eh c. 4, Con Cregan-Al
lena (Heunessy). Edinburg stable 2
Ceverton. 111, b c, 1 Deceiver-Lady Peyion \i
Brown Idle, 101 (Piantoui), also rau.
Time, 1:17. .
First. Horses. Post.
7 to 10 and out. Bolivar Bucker.9to 10 and out
0 to 1 ami even. Carroll Keid.lo to 1 and 2 to 1
even and out Ceverton ll to 111 and out
10 to laud 4 to I. Brown Idle. 100 to 1 and 0 tot
* Another Favorite 4; one Wroui;.
The next seemed to be esteemed any
body's race, although as the animals
went to the post, Dave Pulsifer tips
became as numerous as blackbirds in
the season of ripening .'corn. Koinair
was considered the greatest performer, .
and was played favorite, although Bret
Ilarte was not forgotten, nor was lowa
Boy, a long shot, overlooked. He was
backed down from 10 to 1 to Bto 1.
Dave Pulsifer was backed down from
4tolto 3to 1 at the post, and Bret
Harte was backed down from 3 to 1 to 5 i
to 2. The others could be had for the
asking; so to speak.
lowa Boy made it a runaway race from
the drop of the flag. Bret liarte ran
second away, and Koinair third. Then
Piantoni pushed the latter well for
ward and nearly overhauled lowa Boy,
but was forced to retire before Bret
liarte entered the stretch. Dave Pulsi
' fer meanwhile had been loafing in the
field. lowa Boy led the party down the
stretch, followed by Bret liarte and
tiomair, but at the paddock he had
fallen back from the latter two, and i
when within fifty yards of the wire
Dave Pulsifer made a phenomenal run,
and beat out Bret Harte by a saddle
girth, and Komair trailed a length be
Six furlonsrs, for ihrei'-year-olds and up
ward, purse S.VJO. divided—
Dave Pulsifer, 103, be, 3, Free Knight-Alice
A (Thorpe). W. P. Mograne 1
Bret liarte, lift, br c. 3, llospodar-Leliu IS
(Sargent). D. W. Kelly. .-... 2
Romair. 105, o c. Arsyle-ImD. Rosetta (Pi
antoni), 1). J. .McCarthy.. 3
Vupont. 112 (Gifford), itobiu I c, 112 (Cor-
Win). lowa Boy, 11:.' (Le Lous;), Little John. :
105 (Chambers), were unplaced.
First. Horses. Post.
4 to 1 and 4 to s.Dave Pnlsifer.3 to 1 ana even
3to 1 ami 4to r>...Bret Hart... s to 2 and 4to 5 :
11 to and Ito 2 Komair. ..6 to 5 and Jto 2
30 to 1 and 10 to l..Dupont..3'-> to 1 and 10 to 1 i
30 to 1 and 10 to l.Kobin I C.50 to 1 and 1* to 1
(i to 1 and 2to 1...10wa 80y. ..6 to 1 and -' to 1
12 to 1 aud 4 to I. Little Joiin.so to 1 aud 15 to 1
Card for Today.
First race, maiden two-year-olds, five fur-
Aldebarau, 118: llymau, 106; Grand
View, 108; Long Odds, 10$; Wellington, 111;
Sarah U. 115; Earl, 113; Lola A, 115; Elsie L.
Second race, mile— Romair, 91; Coronet-91;
Falero, US; Chief Justice. 101; Crab Cider. 104:
Lucille Mannette. 107: Dv Pout, 109; Twenty-
One, 111; Al Farrow. 114:
Third race, selling, one mile— Coronet, 05;
Iron Uod, 101; Tillie S.. 102: Fred Knox, KB.
Fourth race, handicap, mile and an eighth
— Jugiirth», 100; 'Harry Kay. 100; Harry ;
. Smitn, 104; Goldstone, 106; Kay S. 107; Bon- :
Hie Byid. 107: Yale '91, 118.
Fifth race, three-year-olds, seveu furlongs !
—Lilian Beatrice, US; Plaukshire, 117; Lord ;
WillowbrooK, 122; Goldstone, 122.
Sixth race, maidens, six furlongs— Tahoe,
115; Dr. Owen, 115; You aud I, 115; Jim
White, 115; Looking Backward, 115.
Aldebaran and Elsie L.
Chief Justice and Al Farrow.
Tillie S and Coronet.
Ray S and Bonnie Byrd.
Goldstone and LordWiilowbrook.
Jim White and Dr. Owen.
Decline in Spring Wheat— Slight
Improvement in Corn.
Washington, Aug. 10.— crop re
turns of the department of agriculture
show a slight improvement in the con
dition of corn, raising the monthly
average from 81.1 in July to 32.5 ill
August. In only four years since the
initiation of crop reporting has there
been a lower August condition. In the
year of worst failure, 18S1, it was 79,
declining to 66 in October. In 18 ( J0
it was 73, declining to 70.(3 in
October. In August, ISSb", it was
'80.7, and in 1837 it was 80.5, de
clining later only in the latter ear.
A slight improvement is indicated hi
the states north of the Ohio river, and
a greater advance in the states west of i
the Mississippi river, except Kansas
and Nebraska. Condition is high in
nearly all the Southern states, nearly
the same as in July in the breadth west ;
of the Mississippi, hither in the lower
states of the Atlantic coast, and slightly
lower in Alabama and Mississippi. A
small decline is seen in the Middle
I states, except New York, and also in
the Eastern states, though in both of
these divisions the average is higher
than in the West.
The returns relating to spring wheat
are lower, declining during the mouth
from a general average of 90.9 to 87.3.
j The reduction is from 00 to 86 in Wis
consin, 92 to 87 in Minnesota and 9o to 85
in North Dakota. There has been a
slight advance in South Dakota and
Nebraska, with no change in lowa. In
the mountain states the condition is
generally high. In Washington a de
cline is reported from 90 to 87, as the re
sult of blighting heat, and in Oregon
from 91 to 76.
Condition of other crops averages as
follows: Spring rye 89.8, instead of
92.7 in July. Oats 86.2, a fall of one
point. Barley 91.1, instead of 92. Buck
wheat, acreage 101.8; condition, 92.9.
Potatoes 86.8, declining from 93. To
bacco 88.8, a fall from 92.7. Hay, 93.2.
Wagons May Now Be Run by
Chicago, Aug, 10.— A novelty in the
way of a wagon propelled by electricity
was seen on the streets of Chicago yes
terday. Some time ago President J. B.
McDonald, of the American Battery
company, purchased several patents
from William Morrison, of Dcs Moines.
Among other things was a park wagon
equipped with a small three-horse-power
motor and twenty-four-cell storage bat
tery. Yesterday Mr. McDonald fitted
the wagon with new batteries and gave
it a trial. With five persons in the
wagon it left the barn on Monroe
street and traveled to the company's
office. The run was made in twenty
two minutes, which was considered a
satisfactory, considering that the wagon
was delayed at a bridge and that fre
quent stops were, made on account of
the crowds in the streets down town.
It is calculated that the wagon can
make ten miles an hour easily with the
present motor and can climb any bill in
the city.
The Favorites Find the To
bogganing Very Good at
Brighton Beach.
Gold Dollar, Selling: at 2 to 1,
Beaten by a 7 to 1
Jockey Porter Breaks His
Collar Bone at the Gar- m
field Track. |?£
Other Jockeys Bruised— 1 .
. ;:• Slaughter Ruled Off for ! an
Crooked Riding;. Ijfej.
Washington Beach Race Track;
Aug. 10.— About 4.000 peoDle this after
noon assembled at Brighton Beach and
witnessed (be running off of a rather
-poor programme. Natalie S, Bto 1,
took the opening event from Autocrat,
who has been, under the weather for.
the past four months. The Matagorda
filly backed down from 10 to 1 to 2' to 1,
did not show up as good as was ex
pected ana finished ' third. ; Mar
guerite, even money, favorite for
the second race. ' won " all the .way
with the G to 1 chance/ Podiga
in the place. Arnica was . backed
heavily to beat Crochet for the third,
but the latter always held Daly's filly
safe, and finally passed the judges a
winner by one length. Gold Dollar, on
the strength of his recent clever per
formances at Monmouth, was made a
top heavy favorite for the fourth race at
2to 5. He did not display a particle of
speed, and Key West, 7 to 1, won in a
gallop from Dalsyrian, 5 to 1. Fagot, 3
to 1, took the tilth race from John
Cavanaugh after a rattling huish, and
1 Pokino, 15 to 1, captured the closing
event after a desperate struggle with
Gloriana, 3 to 1, Bsigen up. Sum
First race, five furlongs— Natalie S. 110.
Simms, 8 to 1, won by one length, wint>]>i!is;
Autocrat, 12:.', Flyn'n, :; to 1, second by a
head, whipping; Matagorda filly. 10J, Ridg
ley. L' to 1, tliird by a neck, whipping. Time,
izOSVt. Lallah, 100; Verbena, 105; Orton,
M 7; Bob Sutherland, Hit; Hair Spring. 12);
Elien, 105; Brevier. IHh Boliver, 102k'; Tioi;a,
10.~, and Aostralita, IW, also ran.
Second r«ce, live furlongs— Marguerite. OD.
Flynn, evesi, won in a gallop by two lengths;
Podiga, 103, Sims, ii ;o I, second ijv three
lengths, whipping: Philautropbict W4, Bry
ant. :i to l, third by a length, nrhippiug.
Time, IXOVi. Hiram, 104; Lyrist W2: Once
More. IX); Freeland. Ill: Holier Moon. 10 i.
Third race, six and half tnrionKS — Crochet,
103, Walker, 3 to s, won by a length, whip
ping; Arnica, 107. Lamley. 8 to S, sccou.l by
a length, whipping: Zunuiost, 107. t Coffee,
third by a head, whipping. Time. ItSSVi
Billet I)oux colt. 112; Macintosh, 112: Tete
li-Tete tilly, !U; Tredaway, W2. also ran.
fourth race, seven furlongs — Key West
Oti, Mid^'ley, 7 to 1. won by four lengths, gnl
loping: Dalsyrian, lii. Lamiey. :> to 1, second
by half a length, whlppiug; Lorimer, Vo, N.
Hiil, 15 to I. third by three lengths, whipping.
Time, 1:2<1*4. GoM Dollar, 112^ and Countess,
90. also ran.
Fifth raw. mile— Fagot. 03. Lambley, 3 to 1, .
won by a head, whipping: John Cavanaussh,;
107. Walker, 5 to 1. second by a neck, whip
ping: India Rubber, 107^, "Coffee. 8 to 1,
third by a head, whipping. Time, I :4.'Hi.'
Diekerson, 112: Frontensuce," 112; Sandstone, (
102; Wheeler T. 104: Sandy. 104, also ran. •_;>
Sixth race, five furloncs — Pokiuo. 107, Sto-!
val, 15 to 1, won by a head, whipping; Glo-J
riana. 102. Bergen, 3 to 1. second Dy two
lengths, whipping; Fiona filly. 95. J. Lamb
ley. 10 to I, third Dy a head, whipping. Time.
UMVs. Tradesman, 100: Maggie Merrell colt.
101; King Thomas. UC<&: Sadie Gray, 104 Vi;
Guyali. 107; Zora, 05; Etelka, 102; Zeno, 111):
Oliver Twist, 107; Pauline Hall. 103, also run.
N. Porter and Two Other Kiders
Inj u red at Garfiekl..
Chicago, Auk. 10.— ilacin* •at Oar- !
field park today was sensational. In
the first event Trompeur F. 11. Shiriey
and Hallowell fell, .Jockey T. Porter
breaking his collar bone and suffering
internal injuries. - Jockey Perkins and
J. Murphy were 'badly bruised. For
pulling .Exclusion in the last race,
Slaughter was ruled off and all bets de
clared void. Not one favoiite won."
The track was very fast. Hotspur cov
veriug nine furlongs in 1:54%. Sum
First race, five-eights of a mile— First Ward
won. Luct Uillard second, Panic third. Time,
1 :U2.
Second race, selling, mile and fifty yards-
Fakir won, Borealis second, St. Joe" third
Time, 1:46.
Third race, selling, three-quarters ot a mile
— Anttimu Leaf won, Fred Houston second,
Fauntieroy third. Time, !:!<%.
Fourth race, handicap, nine furlongs—
spur won, Valiera second, Ernest Race third.
Time, i :">-i»4. /
i _Fifih race telling, quarters of a mile
— .Empress Frederick won, Warden second,
Annie Martin third. Time, 1:15V2.
Sixth race, selling, three-quarters of a mile
— Little Crete won. Rosemont second. Salva
tion third. Time. 1:14.
First race, seven surlongs— Bobby Beach
won, Heading second, Kay B third". Time,
Second race, mile and seventy yards— Ed
Leonard won. Fannie 5 second^ Brook wood
third. Time, l:4l»i.i>.
Third race, five furlongs— The Reaper'
won, Oil Gillcck second, Mabel third. Time,
1 :o.v
Fourth race, mile— lnsolence won. Lib
retto second, Billy Pinkerton third. Time,
1 :47.
Fifth race.slx furlongs— Sunshine Whiskey
won. Ad rienne second, Lady Pulsifer third.
Time, 1:18.
sixth rrtce. seven furlongs— Nancy : Hakes
won, Dua llughes Btecud, Good Day third.
Time, 1:32. ,
Talent Has a Shade the Best of It.
at Rochester.
Rochester, N. V., Aug. 10.— Two
races went to favorites today, and the
third went to an outsider. In the free
pace and aeain in the 2:27 trot the talent
came out with flying colors, but Abbie
V, in the 2:19 trot, was a great disap
pointment. It was the general im
pression that Turner laid up the first
two heats. It was a great race, and
those who backed the field against
Abbie V are flush tonight, for the talent
put up big money on the grey mare.
The attendance was better than
yesterday, and more money vvent 1
into the pool boxes. A heavy 1
shower at noon made the track a little 1 '
slow. Nevertheless every heat winner
secured a new mark. "Egbert cut his f
mark down one-half second. Abbie V
is no longer eligible in the 2:19 class. 1
Mascot's best heat was half a second 5
better than any previous effort. Grant's
Abdaleah broke Baily in every heat,and
Turner's mare was also unsteady. The !
Raven made a strong bid for first place
in the third heat of the 2:27. trot. He
came in lame after the first heat. Nellie
Mason, of whom great things were ) ex
pected in the 2:19 trot, did not warm up
quickly enough. Elke's win of the first
heat was the surprise of the day. 1
Every bycicle sulky on the course was
in demand today, and every winner was
driven to one. Only in one race did
anything else appear. Summaries:
2:19 class, trotting, purse $2,000—
Illinois Egbert.... 3 12 13 1
Abbie V 2 6 13 1 2
E1k0:........ 1 3 6 5 3 3
Nellie Mason. ......7 5 3 2 2 ro
Prince M.... .. 4 2 4 6 ro
Bush 5 4 5 4 5 to
Zeuobia ....« 7 7 7 C ro
Time. 2:17. 2:18. 2:17, 2:16%, 2:l6V*, 2:17%».
Free-for-all pacing, purse S'.sOO— - ■■
y Soft white hands, shapely nails, an ;
f unblemished c kin, and luxuriant hair
I are produced by the celebrated Ccn-
Jk CUEA Kehedies when ail others fail.
\ In facial blemishes, or the severest ho-
Jf mow and diseases of the ski n and teals,
JLrQtf with loss of hair, even when ucrofu-
V jc' loin or hereditary, they are equally
r « *ucc»«»ful. Boid everywhere. <?
Ma5c0t..................... .....1 l i
Bunco Jr.... ...*...; .....; ..; 3 2 2
Grant's Abdallah ....:... ..2-3 4
Dallas .....„.....................;. ..4 4 3
Time. 2:l7Vi, 2:12%, 2:14.
2:27 trot, purse 81,500— •
HCT 1 j !
"TheKaven.....!iH.".il."V* "'"2 2 2
Bone ...■:".'.;.■;;;":;;;;;.;.■;. "33 3
Alcyone Jr........... . 4 4 4
Muggins;. V ....... ..'.dis
' • Time. 2:20. 2 ;l7*k, 2 :ICH4 . -
Results of Yesterday's Races on
the Saratoga Track. ..
. Saratoga, Aug. 10.— track was
heavy today from last night's rain, the
sky hazy and the attendance fair.
■_ First race, six furlongs— Charleruse, 102,
Lendrum. lv to l, won in l:18te; Azreal, 100.
Grifh'u. 8 to 5. second: Tasso, 100, Bunn. 3 to
.>. third. These also ran: Leveler, 100; King
Solomon. lot).
:_ Second rnce.seven-eigbts of a stripe—
Stoops, 18, Griffin, 5 to 1, won in 1 :0H2 ; Hey
«el Mar. 103, Bunn, 15 to 1, second; Prince
Deceiver. 10!. Porter. 3 to 5. third. These
also ran: liobusta, 100; Japonica, 100; Fanny
Covinsrton filly, 3; Gamester, <)3; Keturn
colt, 10"!.
Third race, three-quarters of a mile— Hell
Gate, 105, Bunn, 0 to 5, won in ] :17Vs ; Bats
man, 105, Stevenson, 4 to 1, second; Triangle,
luo, Morris. 11 to 1, third. These also ran:
Laviuhi, S.I; Mary T. 100; Sportsman.- W5.
Fourth race, mile and a half— Fenelon. 108,
Carter, 4 to 5. won in 2:42U; War Duke, 95,
Sweeney, 0 to 1. second; Alargtherita. 10(5, -
Covijigton. 6'to■ I. • third. These also ran :
Addie B. M: Baylor, '.15: Headhunt, 101: B B
Mi. lion. 1);: Bullfinch. 101: Hevult, 10S.
■ Fifth race, short steeplechase— Futurity,
It).', Lewis. 2 to I, won in 3:24: Westmoreland
157, CarhiiL 3to J. second; Sam Morse, 147 !
Yeach, 2) to 1, third. These also ran: King
of Norfolk, 15:2; can Can. 147; Lijero, 142;
Southerner, 145.
■•.'••■ »':*!- Monmouth Park Card.
Monmoi:t!i Park, Aug. Entries
for tomorrow : 888
First race, three-quarters of a mile— Gold
Dollar, 113; Kussell, 112; Correction. I 11;
Nomad. 103: Sir Matthew. 10:5; Sonora, 09;
Lyceum. 93; Entre. 95: Tom Donobue. 0").
Second nice, seven furlongs— Kingston,
120; Sir Mattnew, 115: Pessara. 105; Sonorn,
Third rnce, mile and a quarter— Mon ana.
122; Beckon, 117; Sir .Matthew, Entre, Juliesi.
lit) each. fc»*Wßßfcfl«
• Fourth race, five furlongs— Yarrow, 110:
Chicago. lOo; Extra Chattanooga, 110: Moyne
gelding, Ml; Sodan. !>>; Risk. Sweet Alice,
Herndon. !>2; t>il\rr Queen, 8J: Charlotte
filly. S5; Indigo, &>; Upstairs, 8S; Lady Mary,
Fifth race, mil.'— Loantaka, 112: Air Shaft,
May Win, 00; Rorka, Kildeer. 02; Fair Play,
87. .
Sixth race, mile and a sixteenth—Snow
ball, 110; Long Beach. 107: Trestle. 104; May
Win, 102; Baiefoot, Xomad. 91; Estelle, 59.
Both Boston ami Cleveland Lose
Their Games.
W. L. Pet. I W. L. Pet.
Cleveland... ln 7 .GSI Pittsburg ..10 U .47i>
Boston 14 8 .636Chit!f120..:.10 12 .454
Philadeln"ial3 9 .590 Cincinnati. lo 12 .454
New Y0rk. .12 0 .571 Washinst'n 014 .391
8r00k1yn.. .13 10 .5*55 Louisville . 814 .3&J
Baltimore.. 12 10 .545 St. Louis... (5 16 .'-'72
Pittsburg, Aug. 10.— It was a Ditch
er's battle today, and up to the eighth
inning it looked as though St. Louis
would win, but in that inning Hie home
team solved Breitensteiu and won.
Humbert save the visitors but three
hits. Score:
r.. ii. c.
Pitts.bnrg....O 0100002*— 30 3
St. L0ui5. ...0 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 o—2 3
Batteries, Gumbert and MacK, Breitenstein
and Buckley; earned runs, Pittsbarg -': first
base by errors. Pittsbr.nr 1; left :j:i bases.
Pittsb-."irgS. si Louis 8; first base on balls, off
Broiteusteiii (i, Gumtert 7: struck out. by
Breitenstein 2; three-base-hits. Kelly. Buck
ley; two-base -hits. Mack; sacrifice hits,
Donovan. Smith. Mack Forrell. Crooks,
Urodie. Buckley: stolen bases. Smith. Mack, '
Gore, Carroll; ' double plays. Milter. Bier
baneraud Unckley. Berltensiein, Brodie and
. Werdeu. Brodie and Werden ; pns&ed balls,
Buckley 1; umpire, AlcQuaid: lime. 1:50.
, Ci.evki.anu,- Aug. 10.— An exciting
game of ball was lost by Cleveland to
day because the Cincinnatis bunched
their hits in one inning and in another
Zimmer made a costly wild throw. Mc-
Aleer tied the game in the eighth for
Cleveland by two poor throws by Har
rington and Holiday. Snyder sent him
back to first because-. O'Connor inter
fered with Harrington. •, The decision
.was right, j After the game a few row
.dies made some demonstration against
Snyder, but it was promptly quelled.
R. 11. E.
Cleveland.... 2 30 0 0 0 0 0 o—s a 4
Cincinnati. ..o 0. 0..0 5 0 10 *— 0 9 3
Batteries, Cuppy, and Zimmer. Chamber
lain and Harrington; earned runs. Cincin
nati 5: first base by errors, Cleveland 2: left
on bases Cleveland 6. Cincinnati s; timbase
on balls, off Cuppy 3. Chamberlain 4: struck
out, by Cuppy -i. chamberlain 0;. three-base
hit, McPhee'; two-base hits, McKean. O'Con
nor, Cuppy, Holliday: stolen bases. McAlcer,
McPhee, Latham; double plays. McAleeraiid
Zimmer, Harrington and McPhec. Chamber-'
lain. McPhee ana Com mickey, Welch and
McPhes to Geuins: hit by pitchers, by
'Cuppy, Welch, by Chamberlain,' Davis; um
pire, Snyder; time. 2: )7.
Phii.adki.imua, Aug. 10. — Hamil
.ton's home-run hit to extreme left
field in the second inning,. when the
bases were full, won the game today for
Philadelphia. Boston finished strongly,
but the home team's lead was too great
to overcome. Botn Keefe and Stivetts
pitched good ball, but the former had
the best of it. Alteudauce, 2,821). Score:
R. 11. E.
PhiladelDhia.o 5 10 0 0 0 0 *— *i 7 1
Boston 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3—i 8 0
Batteries. Keefe and Cross. Stivetis and
Ganzeli; earned runs. Philadelphia 3. Bostou
2; first base on error, Boston; left on bases,
Philadelphia.", Boston J; first base on balls,
off stivetis 4, off Keefe 2: struck out. by
Stivetts 6, by Keefn 4; home run. Hamilton";
two-base hits. Cross, Stiveits; sacrifice hits,
Loiik. Ilallmar. ; stolen bn.se. Hamilton;
double plays, Allen to Ha;lmai> to Connor;
Cross to lialiman; hit by pitcher, by Sti veils
1; passed bulln. Uanzel, Cross; umpire,
Lyncb; time. 1:35.
Bai.timokk, Aug. in.— Washington
put Jones in the box against the Orioles
today, and his wildness in the first gave
the home team a good lead. Killen fin-.
islieil the game and did well. Cobb
pitched a fine game. Attendance, 1,007.
Score :
Baltimore.... 4 0 I 0 0 1 1 0 o—7 10 3
Washington .0 0 0 0 0 110 o—2 7 4
Batteries, Cobb and Guusou, Killen, Jones
and McGuire; earned runs, Baltimore 2,
Washington 1; first base by errors. Balitmore
2. Washington 3; left on bases. Baltimore 18,
Washington 8: first base on balls, oft Cobb 1.
off Jones 4, off Killen 3; three-base hit,
Stovey; sacrifice hits, Stovey, Siricker, Ward,
llov, Larcin : stolen bases. Sbindle 2, Van
ilaltres. stovey, Dowd 2; double plays. Shin
die. Strieker and Sutcliffe, Dowd and Rich
ardson. Richardson and Larkia; umpire,
Gaffuey; time, 1:25.
CnicAGO, Aug. 10.— Hutchison was
knocked out of the box by the Colonels
in three rounds. With the game lost
An.su u put in Luby. He was touched
up for four hits in the fourth, but after
that improved. Attendance, 1,000.
P.. H. E.
Chicago 0 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 o—3 7 4
Louisville.... -I 0 3 2 0 0 0 1 o—B 15 2
Datteries, Hutchison, Luby and Kittredge
and Schriever Stratum and Grim; earned
runs. Chicago % Louisville 5; first base by
errors, Chieaeo 2, Louisville 2; left on bases,
Chicago 7, Louisville 12; first base on balls,
off Stratum 1, Hutchison], Luby 2; struck out,
by Stratton 4. Hctcbinsop l, Luby 2; three
base hits. Whistler, Schriever. Da'hlen; two
bnse hits. Weaver, Ryan. Anson; sacrifice
hits, Pfeffer, Taylor. Farrotl, Jennings,
Weaver, Brown; stolen base, Stratton; um
pire, Hurst; time, 1:50.
Brooklyn*, Aug. 10.— The game at
Eastern Park this afternoon between
the Brooklyns and New York resulted
in a well-won victory for New York.
The New Yorks ran bases with surpris
ing agility. Brooklyn fielded excel
lently, but could not hit Rusie. Score:
R. H. E
Brooklyn 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 o—l 2
New T0rt.. .0 0 10 110 1 o—4 8 2
Batteries, Stein and Kinslow, Rusie and
Ewing; earned run. New YorK; first base by
errors. Brooklyn 2. New York 2; left on
bases, Brooklyn 5. New York 4: first base on
ballfi.off Stein Rnsie 4; struck out, by Stein
2. Rusie 3: ' sacrifice hits. Corcoran. Tiernau,
Ewins; stolen bases. Ward, Brouthers, Burke
3, H. Lyons. Tieruan: double plays, Corco
ran, 'Ward and Biouthers, Ruste, Burke and
Boyle; pessed ball, Ewing: umpire. Barnie;
time. 1:48; attendance. 2,423.
Becomes a Four-Club League.
MAjaxrETTK. Wis.. Aim. 10.— The
Wiaconsiu-Mich-Lan league h** b*«a
reorganized as a four-club league, con-,
sisting of Marinette, Menominee, Green
Bay and Oshkosh, Marquette ; and lsh
peming disbanding. ; The season opens
tomorrow with Green Bay at Oshkosh
and Menominee at Marinette. Secre- :
tary Addis, of Milwaukee, has arranged
a new schedule, which extends the
season until Oct. 5.
The Weather Was Bad.
Gn and Rapids, Mich., Aug. 10.— The
Pointer-Direct race was postponed on :
account of bad weather, and other races
were declared off.
Going: to New Orleans.
Cincinnati, 5 0., Aug. 10.— George
Dixon, the pugilist, accompanied by his
manager, O'Kourke, reached Cincinnati
at 11:30 this morning, and after remain
ing in the city for a short time con
tinued on their way to New Orleans.
Schaefer Challenges Ives.
New Yoi:k, Aug. 10.— A Paris cable,
says: Schaefer has challenged Ives to
a three nights' contest, 800 points up,
balk line, to be played in any billiard
iooinln Paris designated by Ives,stakes
to be $500 a side.
The Boys 1 Record Smashed.
SiorX City, 10., Aug. 10.— In the
bicycle races here today of the state
meeting of the L. A. \V.. the contest for
boys under sixteen was won by Earl,
with Schermerhorn second, . Jackson
third. Time, :39>£, breaking the world's
.Broke a Record.
. Kxoxvn.i.i:,April — At the driving
park here today Madame Mafante's
high-jumping pouey broke the world's
record by going four feet and a half
Mnllane Coming West.
Special to the Glooe.
Blttk, Mont., Aug. Tony Mul
lane. pitcher of the Cincinnati's, was
sinned by the Butte - base bail club to
day. 9091
Uncle Sam's 'Agents Cleverly
Catch on to It.
Washington, Aug. 10. — Solicitor
Hepburn, of the department of justice,
today instructed the United States dis
trict attorney at Portland, Or., to libel
the British steamer Wilmington, and to
prosecute with vigor such of her officers
as were concerned in the recent attempt
t> s muscle opium into the United States.
According to reports received at tin:
treasury department this vessel has been
encaged for sometime in smuggling,
opium into the United States from Vic
toria, ii. C", where then; is a large es
tablishment devoted, so it is said, to the
preparation of the drug for the market.
The method of smuggling was to pack
the opium into barrels with some light
material and to throw the barrels into
the Columbia river at a point about
thirty miles below Portland, where they
were secured by confederates in waiting
and taken to the interior for shipment
to the Eastern markets." The authori
ties have been watching this vessel for
some time, and captured five of tiie bar
rels thrown overboard on her last trip,
and in this way secured good evidence
of her operations. RES
There Is No Tariff ou Italian Spon
Washington, Aug. 10. — Special
Agent lianlon, at Chicago, has reported,
to the treasury department that an Ital
ian bank in Chicago is importing
through the mails large quantities of
Italian paper money for sale to Italians
to send to friends in Italy, and lie asked
whether such importations are sub
ject to duty. Assistant Secretary
Crounse has replied to him that the
money in question is not subject to duty
under previous decisions allowing free
entry to English internal revenue
stamps and Mexican subsidy certificates
on the ground that they are not goods,
wares or merchandise within the mean
ing of the tariff laws. •
The Summer Train Service to the
Afforded by the Lake Shore Route (L.
S. & M. S.-Ky.) has many attractive
features. Six through trains comprise
the service, leaving Chicago as follows:
"The Fast Mail," daily at 8 a. m., arriv
ing at New York next morning. "The
Chicago & Boston Special," daily at
10:30 a. m., arriving at New York*2:lo,
Boston 3:40 p. in. next day. The equip
ment of this train is of a very high
order, including Wagner Vestibuled
{Sleepers of the latest design, Buffet
Library and Smoking Car, with bath
room and barber shop; Dining Car and
Coaches. The hourof arrival in New York
makes it possible to reach all of the
prominent Eastern resorts before dark.
"The Atlautic Express," daily at 3:10
p. in., also has Vestibuled Sleepers,
Dining Car, etc., furnishing first-class
accommodations in every way. The
'•Chicago & New York Limited." daily
at 5:30 p. in., with its Private Compart
ment Car and luxurious fittings, em
bodies all that is new and modern in
railway transport. "The New York &
Boston Express," 7:45 p. in. daily, has
sleeper to New York and Boston, arriv
ing in the morning. -'The New YorK
Express," 11:30 p. in. daily, except Sun
j day, has a sleeper to Cleveland, and
from that point to New York. Tourist
tickets to the various Eastern resorts
are now on sale, list of which will be
promptly furnished on application. J.
E. Hull, T. P. A., St. Paul, Minn.; C.
K. Wilber, West. Pass, Agent, Chicago.
Northwestern Patents.
Special to the Globe.
Washington", Aug. 10.—Northwest
ern patents issued today reported by
Paul & Merwin, patent attorneys,
GGO Temple Court, Minneapolis, and
Washington, D. C. : Minnesota— Grain
sampler, John Bigelow, Minneapolis;
dovetailine machine, Charles Cri9tador,
St. Paul: drying kiln, Chnrles J. Dion,
St. Paul; threshing machine attach
ment, Fred D. Orsliak, Beaver Falls;
whifflelree hook. Henry E. Harris; tri
umph boiler attachment, Gustaf F.
Johnson, Milan; circumfereuce indica
tor and tire gauge, Peter McCullom, St.
Paul; spark arrester, Edward W. Smith
and C. bax, Morris; justifier for matrix
machine, Wiiloughby W. Street and C.
L. Travis, Minneapolis; submarine
grapple, William D. Walsh and J. A.
Dolling, Dulutb ; lever for buggy top,
Hans Toresen, Yankton, S. D.
German Wheat Shut Out.
Washington, Aug. 10. — Assistant
Secretary Crouuse has informed Senator
Jones of Arkansas, that there is no au
thority of law for the free entry of
wheat brought from Germany by order
of the commissioner of agriculture for
free distribution as seed among the
farmers of Arkansas. He says that
wheat is dutiable at the rate of 25 cents
per bushel.
The $20,000,000 Heavy.
New York, Aug. 10.— It was found
upon examination today that the gold
treasure from Frisco had been safely
landed in the vaults under the sub
treasury without any mishap other than
the bursting of three of the boxes in
which the weight of the money had torn
out the screws from the sides.
CAiP|: Si tS!!! he!
jSBHfIB shall price.
: *►" ' * WABASHA SIS. ST. PAUL- , —^
•^^^^^^^ . •; » . • » * • I I I L.I ITT'™ V ™ C V * % C T L ™ I 1 VTT " % \ i """""""'^HP'
ligt NP^V One case of Fast Black Satine, Hen- 4OLf> z£.
"* ■ I*'U¥"1 *' U¥ " rletta finish, regular 18c quality, ■ I£| al* • — "^AT
•^ ' only „.:.:.. . Yard. -—^0
**"* WASH Japanese Serge?, 27 inches wide, If)n -~^&
gj" 1 — ' new designs for fall, should be 15c, ***** . — <^p
g» GOODS for Yard " —^^
€3>~~~ yUUI/Oi Something entirely new — Figured <AJ
&>■ — • v Berlin Serges— rich black, grounds _^»»
>« ( with colored printings: also benuti- - " Jam
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■^^^~" . wide nnd actually worth Use; our A"s*' -r^f
|g^ — . bargain price only ... Yard. .-^_^M
:^^~* New Prints for Fall are arriving daily; all ■ —^9
<P* qualities and best assortment in the city „ ,^a»
Up), First Floor. —sc, 7c, 10c, 12V2C —^^
'^SL LADIES' Our 2oc Fast Black Uose for 19C —^^
■ . AA
60 tllSOT? Our 35c Fast Black Hose, with spliced Q7 ▼▼
"" nUoij. heels and toes, for £tl\j it
2! First Floor. "g?.. " d Dr °P"- Stitch Lisle Hose 47C ••
TT §§
|| DERBY O for Soo^ w "^ Derby .. Wa . ists $3.98 ft
ft WAISTS. r . Gloria . ?ilk . Derby . WW as; s . ts $3.75 ||
W Our 87.50 Double-Warp Surah ffK £S>l ff
•• Silk Derby Waists for. «|)0.04< ▼▼
f9 Our 57.50 China Silk Derby <J»K 7c *"
▼' Waistsfor .......'. *PO. 1 D . At
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tt — — ■ }}
f t at
td ff
II UNDER- Our 50c Imported Lisle Thread Vests. QQ §§
|| UlHi/iil\- low neck and no sleeves, for O»C ff
ft WEAR. °" r 3Sc lDlDOrted Balbriggan Vests O\n *'
A)A) * f ° r " ■ • • ff
11 Our 75c Ecru Lisle Tights, ankle or K/1/, ##
#8 knee lengths, only OftC TT^
fl]^ 1 First Floor. A few more of the SI.OO Union Suits AOn ,*m
£g^^ First Floor. at frOC '±_i 5
jtfc _ _ : l. 300 dozen Pure Linen German-Made Nan- """^?
- DEPT kins - size 2 - x - 2 inches, soft finish, worth —^^
C»^ — ' ***-•*. *• *1.35 anywhere: our special price only - jgD
$1.00 the Dozen. Z^m
gg^ Have accumulated at an alarming rate during ' "*J
*21_ the recent Clearing Snle. To become a rera- - ■<»
•^ ' nant means to lose price dljrnity. The lengths ■ — •*&
£&> — ■ _ i, are from H2 to 3V» yards. Take your choice __**£
f^P~ >i First Floor. at a very small price. " *■*
, tXIIt ,»
%Sr sia?h I?VANS* -^S
g^ & rnnmn ~r liniini ST. PAUL. — «
w^ ' ■
4^ Globe, Aug. 11. .
S s**4/4/rji Not Susce P tiblß to Bribes. I
% (x Cx 0 st\ / A large contractor anxious i
f J&J: JcLafs'^' -to procure a desirable con- *
| **wPTga^»a^^^ tract handed the official a %
* ~ „-—•««. fifty-dollar bill, which he *
* #f t& coolly used as a cigar lighter. & '
« w^ J^**' Not necessary to bribe our %
* Jk f»/ customers. Our goods sell on $
* y\ "'/il\\ .-tig/ their merits. &
I /3#§f^ $5.00 I
* /S" jL« YuV^Pk^i For Gentlemen's TaDor-ilade %
% # a 'sbu«jS^\>'l^/ r^Ji Perfect - Fitting Summer *
5W till vl *1 ifiT^^^^^^V /\J^ \ % i t I I r ¥* rf^
* Wsi!li&}*k ■ VSpty^'vjNi J\ Trousers. *
¥ W^W ' vTf °l/l\i J\, How about Unlaundered 1
I mj^ja Lj/jg; <(JjP\^sl Shirts for $1.00? I
1 A^^Mf^ 43d semi=Annuai |
If "%^/^^4 Red Figure Salel |
ij^njA^^/ BOSTON |
I -^pA^iiiT^ru # One-Price Clothing louse,
1 f^AV^ t\\J}^ THmDST *' ST ' PAUL
j| II *"^^T > ' ' { &2S^^*^ \\ Orders solicited *
$ If — — V\ "" ll \ V \ \ and given prompt Attention through **
I | — \\ ** *• our Mail Order Department. . g
Seventeen Days' Running Meeting
State Fair Grounds, Hamline.
Commencing Derby Day, Tuesday, July 26, Ending
Saturday, August 13.
Five or more races each day. The first race promptly at 3 o'clock
There will positively be uo postponement on account of weather — run,
rain or shine.
Trains will run from Union Depots of both cities directly to race
Course every 15 minutes, beginning at 1:30 o'clock on all Race Days.
Electric cars from both cities direct to grounds.
E^" Admission — $1, including 1 Grand Stand.
MS .erg LUol •MANHUUI) Kuaum
*W^v&J Fl* V CDAIiiQU SIERVIIIE the great nerve and brain
jlt^N Vi£ *? wrHNlvn nCnflllCf restorer. A Guaranteed
vifes^ffl^ specific for fits and Neuralgia, Hysteria, Dizziness, Convulsions
"^ttSaAaL __JP ■Vr^figlfefr Nervous Prostration, caused by the use of tobacco or alcohol,
NgUllsrVJfck msb£r^m&z£Bi& Wakefulness, Mental Depression, Softenii gof the Brain, Loss
;'...• before AMD after usK, ,of power in either sex. Involuntary Louies, Spermatorrhoea.
caused by over exertion of the brain, self-abuse and over indulgence. . We give a written guar
antee with six boxes to cure any case or refund the money. ,00 A BOX 6 BOXES FDR 85 00
SPANISH MEDICINE CO., Madrid spam. Branch OtTIcb,U.S?A. Detroit Mich.
Tor sale in St. Paul by Tictmor <Sc Jagger, Ryan Hotel Drug Store. 3Di Eobert SU

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